Definition of Haematites

1. Noun. (plural of haematite) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Haematites

1. haematite [n] - See also: haematite

Haematites Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Haematites

haematid
haematidrosis
haematimeter
haematin
haematin chloride
haematinaemia
haematinic
haematinic principle
haematinics
haematinometer
haematinometers
haematinometric
haematinon
haematins
haematite
haematites (current term)
haematitic
haemato-
haematobilia
haematobium
haematoblast
haematoblasts
haematocephaly
haematochezia
haematochlorin
haematochrome
haematochyluria
haematocoele

Literary usage of Haematites

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Natural History of Pliny by Pliny, John Bostock, Henry Thomas Riley (1857)
"Upon the same authority, it is recommended to take any kind of haematites, fasting, in doses of three drachmae, triturated in oil, for affections of the ..."

2. The Useful Metals and Their Alloys: Including Mining Ventilation, Mining by John Scoffern (1857)
"2-56 100-00 100-00 The haematites of Cornwall and Devon arc partially wrought forthe ... In addition to the haematites with which these formations abound, ..."

3. Elements of Mineralogy by Richard Kirwan (1810)
"The Baron and 2 Bergman, 434, also mention a yellow haematites, which, he says, differs from this only in presenting a yellow powder when pulverized. ..."

4. A manual of precious stones and antique gems by Hodder Michael Westropp (1874)
"haematites," according to Pliny, " of the very finest quality, comes from ^Ethiopia, but it is found ... The name haematites is derived from al/ta, blood. ..."

5. The Iron Ores of Great Britain and Ireland: Their Mode of Occurrence, Age by J. D. Kendall (1893)
"... and the Red Tarn behind its summit derives its name from the haematites which form its shores. Indeed, so rich are the veins of true haematite in the ..."

6. The London Encyclopaedia, Or, Universal Dictionary of Science, Art by Thomas Tegg (1829)
"... when it is not mixed in too small a quantity in the stone, and often before the stone is roasted. Some kinds of haematites, and particularly the ..."

7. The Mining Engineer (1904)
"... with the haematites. Further, the hypothesis that the ore-deposits would impoverish in depth (because deeper down, below the general water-level of the ..."

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